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Presented by: 

Augusta, Georgia 


yl .'f 



' ' *- I 









fN grateful appreciation-j of 
one who is ever patient and 
sympathetic with out shorLj 
comings, who is ever cheerful in spite 
of our thoughtlessness, we, the_; 1929 
Senior Class, dedicates this, the Firsi_- 
Edition of the-" Senior Year Book, to 

Miss Annie M. Page 



A. R. C 

Illll^l^miW TUBMAN 




l^^llllilllllllllll^K'l^lllllllillil^milllll^ SENiORo 1929 MMIIMIMII^Mllll!llllll!f^^llllll!lll!llT^^ 

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SENIORo 1929 


President — Louise Ford 

Vice-President — Mary Watkins Secty. and Treas.' — Agnes Story 

Motto To The Highest Point 

Flower Red Rose 

Color Red and White 

Babbitt. Elva 

We love P",lva for lier sweetness and good disposition. She has added 
ever so much to our hapjiiness during our school days. 

Balk, Mary 

In size, .Mary resendjles a Frcsliman, liul in brains — my, no. 

Ballentine, Ida Lee 

What in the world would Senior B ever have done without "Lee" to 
answer all the questions in French, Chemistry, Latin, and English 
that we poor dumhdoras couldn't answer? 
Dramatic Club "29; Literary .Society '29. 

Beane, Donza 

Donza is the shining light in our history class, both because of her 
gorgeous golden hair and because of her knowledge of his'.ory. 
Soccer "27, '28, "29; Hockey "28; Literary Society "29. 

Bell, Margaret 

Did you ask us if we could find a good sport? Well, look 'em over 
and try to find one better than "Marthy Bell."" .She's as popular with 
the Senior Class as Mayor Bell is with the citizens of Augusta. 

Branch, Mary 

Sometimes we wonder if Mary hasn't just stejjpeil out of Godey's 
Ladies' Book, with her long curls and shy ways. 

Burnette, Pearl 

Smiles, smiles and then some smiles. Bet you've never seen her when 
she wasn't smiling. Wonder why she smiles so broadly when Mr. 
Garrett announces a holiday? 

Churchill, Natalie 

If you ever need a double for Gloria Swanson, just call on Natalie; 
she has those come-hither eyes. 

Clary, Evelyn 

What would the "C'S" do without "Hippo"" to represent them in the 
atliletic field. Good sportsmanship and a lovable nature — both are 


Lucilc's drv humor is made wet bv her '"Wells." 

Delph, Dot 

We all know Dot by her stylish clothes, and her amiable disposition. 
We are sure that she will turn out all "Wright." Representative to 
Honor League '26. 

Dunbar, Betty 

Here is a combination of good looks and ability! How we envy Betty 
lor her curly hair and lovely white teeth. U e love her — and how! 
Secretary -Treasurer Sophomore Class; Literary Society '29. 

Durst, Dorothy 

Dot's perpetual flow of wit and wise cracks are amazing. If you have 
the blues she'll drive them away. 

Emigh, Ellen 

Ellen made her dramatic debut at Tubman in a Latin play, but she 
makes just as good a cannibal as a Roman Boy. It wouldn't surprise 
us if she's a second Maude .\dams. 

Dramatic Club '27. '28: Sec. "29; Soccer '27. '28, '29; Hockey "27. '28; 
Literary Society '29. 

Ford, Louise 

Louise's popularity is shown by the fact that she was elected president 
of the Senior Class. Her good humor and sweetness are always ap- 
parent. Do you wimder that she is beloved hv all her class? 
Glee Club '26, '27. '28; Basketball '27; Annual Staff '28, "29; Soccer 
Team '29; Literary .Society 29; Dramatic' Club '29; President Senior 
Class '29. 

Ford, Rosa Lee 

She may be little, but her good cheer can drive away a lot of gloom. 

Forney, Frances 

Frances is our "Premiere Danseuse." Besides being a successfid 
dancing teacher, she is president of the Dramatic Club and an honor 


Dramatic Club '26, '27. "28; President '29: Literary Society "29. 

GooDWLN, Anna 

Good dancing, style, and a quick sense of humor — that's the secret of 

Annas popularity. 

Glee Club '26, "27; Literary Society "29. 

Gordon. Elizabeth 

The prize goes to Elizabeth for the best oral compositions — and 

Goss. Mattie 

Mattie's sweet disposition and willingness to help have endeared her 
to her classmates. 
Glee Club '26, '27. 

Grimes, Dorothy 

Goodnaturetl, good-looking, and sweet. 'Nuff said! 

Heath, Lucile 

A + in Class 

A + in Gym 

A + in Personality 

Is she our best all-round? I should say so! 

B. B. team "27, Captain '28. "29; Soccer "27, "28. "29. Captain 27, '28: 

Junior Athletic Representative '28. Vice-President "29; Annual Staff 

"28, "29: Dramatic Club '26, '27, "28, Vice-President "29: Literary 

Society "29. 

Heath, Ruth 

Teachers as well as pupils admire Ruth fur her studiousness and 
sincere nature. 

Hill, Ruth 

Ruth is a very little girl with plenty of smiles, sense and looks. She 
has proven herself a true friend to all, and we are sure that she will 
succeed in her career as a teacher. 
Basketball "28; Literary Society "29. 

HoLMAN. Emily 

.Mn't she sweet, tho"? If Emily stays as ambitious as she is now she 
will end up as the first woman president. 

Hunter. Lalla 

Lalla and her dimples arrived at Tubman four years ago and together 
they have been plodding along faithfully with the rest of us. 

Johnson, Corrie 

Ladies! this way! If you would have perfectly waved hair — consult 
Corrie. Maybe some day she will tell how she got her perfect wave 
and blu^ eyes. 

Johnson, Fannie 

Fannie may be quiet, but she is one of the sweetest and most lovable 
girls we know. Our years at Tubman have been made bright by her 
winning ways. 

Kelly, Theo 

"T" for Trueness she has shown to our class. 

"H" for the Honor that she upholds. 

'"E" for the Excellent work she has done. 

"O" for the Oodles of fun — we have had with her. 

Basketball "25. '26, "27: Glee Club "25; Annual Staff "29. 

Knowles, Ruth 

Always willing to do or be just what you want her to and going in 

■"bead-strong"" for everything. Ruth is just the best of buddies to 


Basketball "28, "29; Soccer '28, "29; Hockey "28; Annual Staff "29: 

Dramatic Club "29; Literary Society "29. 

Lamback. Ollie 

Ollii" is always iji a j;nud liumcii' and keeps llie class in one. tiio. with 
liei (|uick wit. \^ liat would the class of '29 be witlmiit sweet i>le 
smiling Ollie? Come on, were betting on you. Baby. 

Lansdell, Dorothy 

She may be quick, but don't ever fool yourself that she isn't taking 
it all in. We all like Dorothy a heap and bet that she'll always come 
o'.it on top in this old world. 

Legv\ en, Mary Alice 

Our adorable Mary — although small in stature, she occupies an enor- 
mous portion in (he hearts of us all. She is as dainty, as stylish, as 
lovable as anyone that could be found. 

Lester, Emma 

^ hat would happen if "Enipa-Lou" didn't come to school every day 
looking just right y Wliat would be recess without our "'Empa" 
jazzing it up in more ways than one? In other words — she's the pep 
of '29. 
Dramatic Club '29, 

Levy, Thelma 

Have you noticed how famous the instrumental club has become 
since Thelma. a talented violinist herself, has been its president? 
We all lliunk Thelma for making it such a success. 
Glee Club '20. '27; Instrumental Club '27. '2». President '29. 

Metcalf, Mary John 

Mary John is noted for her clear, loud voice. In case of a shipwreck 

— just call on her! 

Treasurer Dramatic Club '29; President Literary Society '29. 

MiTCHUM, Elizabeth 

Elizabeth has not been with us long, but her sunny disposition and 
bright smile have won the hearts of all. 

McCoy. Lois 

We like the shy and bashful way that Lois talks. We also admire 
and envy very much that "peaches and cream" complexion. 

McCoy. Lyda Mae 

Lyda Mae is always willing to help at any time. She is with you no 
matter what you do or say. 

McCrary, Josephine 

Jo's stylish clothes and beautiful hair have caused more favorable 
comment than we could mention here. 
Literary Society '29; Glee Club '27. 

McDaniel. Georgia 

Georgia is one sweet girl. The Senior Class wisli all kinds of success 
for her. 

McKiNNEY, Marguerite 

Marguerite is so smart we often wonder if she studies all night and 
all afternoon, too. hut apparently not, because she has plenty of com- 
mon sense. 
Dramatic Club "27. '28, "29; Literary Society '29. 

Morris, Julia 

Here's to good-natured "ahc" Julia, Whoppie. Country, Noisy, Talkie. 
Big Mouth, or whatever you'll happen to call her — may she always 
take things cheerfully and laugh her way through life as she has 
so far. 

Neal, Mary 

When one gets beyond Mary's shyness they find a hejrt that is true 
lo Old T. H. .S. and the inmates of Room 21. 

Pardue, Marguerite 

Marguerite is a very quiet girl, but we are sure her sweet and gentle 
ways will carry her a long way in this great world of ours. 

Partridge, Beauford 

We all envy Beauford's pretty curly hair. Beauford is very quiet, but 
when she gets up to give a history report, we surely give her our 

Pierce. Dot 

Our President for two years, our athletic representative for foar years, 
our hero in plays, but most of all, our inspiration at all times. We 
strive to le just like good ole Dot — Our ideal! 

Athletic Representative '26; Dramatic Club '26. '27, '23, "29; Class 
President '27, '28; Basketball '27, "28, "29, Captain in "27; Soccer 
"27. '28, "29; Hockey '27, Captain in '28; Secretary Athletic Council 
'27; Treasurer Athletic Council '28; President Athletic Council "29; 
Annual Staff "29. 

Plunkett, Edna 

Who could help but like Edna? Her sweet disposition has won her 
many friends in Tubman. 

Plunkett. Josephine 

Let's all give her a hand! Old Tubman could never have done with- 
out Jo — she has been a prize sport since entering its portals, .\lways 
ready and willing; never being anything but the best. .So — Here's 
lo Jo! 

Hockey '27, "28, "29; Soccer '27, '28, '29: Athletic Representative '27; 
Dramatic Club '29. 

Prescott, Robbie 

Robbie breezed in from Hephzibah in her Junior year. She has a very 
scientific mind and may be a second Pasteur unless her good looks 
take her into other fields — or a field. Guess? 

Ray. Ethel 

"Baby Ray" — We love her for her giggles and for her unfailing good 
humor. We can always depend on a laugh from her. 

Read. Ann 

If you see a blonde who is attractive, enticing and peppy you can just 
bet your last cent that she is "Reaby." We love her lots, but it seems 
that we aren't the only ones who do. 
Glee Club "27; Literary Society '29. 

Ren.mson, Nellie 

Nellie has the cutest, most babyish face you ever saw on a dignified 
Senior, ^e hear that somebody else likes her face, too! 

Richardson, Jane 

Jane's our artist. Her talent will some day be renowned in the world 
as it is in Tubman, so we expect big things of her. She is a wondei- 
ful girl and we are ever so proud of her. 
Dramatic Club "29; Literary Society '29. 

Rockwell, Margaret 

Margaret's poise and grace are quite captivating, without her looks, 

but together — boy, that's some combination. 

Glee Club '26: Dramatic Clidi "29: Literary Society '29. 

Sack, Virginia 

Virginia has been with us all through Tubman. She has been a won- 
derful classmate in all activities and fun that the "29 class has ever 
entered, and it might be added that we think V irginia is beautiful. 

Stokes, Mabel 

We all envy MabeKs curly hair and baby blue eyes. Her charming 
personality makes every one love her. 
Dramatic Club "27. "28, "29. 

Stone, Corinne 

C|Nature has given Corinne a sweet and lovely voice and we are sure 
that there is success in the future for her. 

Story, Agnes 

She is one of our outstanding fellow-students and has been since the 
very first day of her freshman year. Always willing, always giving 
and always doing her best — that"s Agnes! 

Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Basketball "29; Dramatic Club '29; 
Annual Staff "29; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, Soccer 29; 
Literary Society '29. 

Suther, Lucile 

Here's to the future dressmaker of Paris! Lucile can make anything 
from a handkerchief to an evening dress. Her disposition is just as 
good as her sewing ability. 
Glee Club '29; Literary Society '29. 

^ ■" MK^h 

Thomas, Virginia 

Just think of everything that's sweet and good and mix it tugethei 
and you"ll have ""Tom." 

ToMMi.Ns. Betty 

-Many a dull moment has been made bright by ""Bet's" ever-present 
humor and contagious giggle. 

Traylor. Sarah 

Flashing smile and dimples betray Sarah's lovable nature. She's 
noted for her laugh, talkativeness and looks. 

Trowbridge. Non 

She may look and seem cp.iiet. but when the Senior Class calls on her 
to make some noise, she surely tunes up the "ole" violin and entertains 
the school with her beautiful playing. 
Secretary-Treasurer Instrumental Club '29. 

Twiggs. Marian 

Marian is the living proof that pretty is as pretty does. Her win- 
someness and demure ways have wrecked many a manly heart, we 
hear. Do you wonder she was voted the prettiest Senior? 

Verdery, Gertrude 

Good looks, humor, sunny personality; plus a sympathetic nature 
have made Trudie one of the most popular girls in the .Senior Class, 
as well as outside. 

Vorhauer, Elizabeth 

Although Elizabeth is small in stature she is big enough to he seen 
and heard. She has won the hearts of many because of her sweet 

Wagnon. Anna 

\^ e hardly know when .\ima is around until we need help and then 
she's ""Johnny on the spot." 

Walker. Martha 

Since her Freshman year Martha has made the exemption roll each 
term, therefore we weren't at all surprised when she won the State 
Chemistry Essay Contest nor when she was voted the most intellec- 
tual girl in the class of "29. 
Glee Club '26. '27; .\nnual Staff '28. 

Ware. Emily 

Emily is the "berries " when it come; to Basketball and Soccer. But 
we have come to the conclusion thit her middle name must be 
""Sportsmanship," "cause she is one ""True Blue Sport."" 

Watkins, Mary 

Attractive, cute, willing, peppy, popular, always there and ready to 
go! Mix a lot and what have you got — Mary! 

Vice-President Sophomore Class; Soccer "27. "28, '29; Hockey '27. 
"28. "29; Vice-President Junior Class; Baskethall '27. '28. "29; Annual 
Stad '28, '29; Dramatic Club "29; Vice-President Senior Class. 

Whaley, Inez 

Have you met Inez? If not, you have missed a girl with beauty. 
charm, and brilliance. Don't miss the opportunity of becoming 
acquainted with this pretty little blonde. 
Literary Society "29. 

Beazley, Mary Alice 

Mary .Mices brown eyes are enough lo make 
one love and admire her. but added to that 
she is a prize track-woman who has carried ofT 
many a ribbon for her class. 

Caldwald, Margaret 

Can we ever forget what a good team of cheer 
leaders Bobbie and Billie were their Junior 

Peacock, Mary 

Marys brilliancy in class is surpassed only by 
her talkativeness and her friendliness out of it. 
Literary Society "29. 


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(3ln 4ffl^iitoriam 

^nmtl|y ^Itsahrtli Prarsmi 

^ugust 14, 1912 ^crember 25, 1928 

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SENIORo 1929 

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E(liior-in Chiej. ^IAli^ W\TKi\s: liusines- Mamiger. LuciLi; Hkath; Literary Editors, Louise Foud, Cathiciiine Roessleu; Athletic Editor, 
Ddhoth^ Piehce; Joke Editor, Theo Kelly: Facultv Advisor. Miss Elizabeth Hemiv: Picture Editors, Ruxri Knowles, Agnes Srom ; 

An Editors. Jane Iiichahdsox. Maui Alice Le(;vven. 


President Dor Pierci; Treasurer Madge Jansen 

P' ice-President Lucile Heath Secretary Maiiiam Pierce 

President — Frances Forney 
I ire President- -Liicn.E Heath 


Secretary — Ellen Emich 
Treasurer — Mary John Metcalfe 

Sponsors — Miss Marguerite Coi:sins 
Miss Eleanor Boatwright 



LuciLF. Hkath (Captain); Mary Watkins, Dorothy Pierce, ARr)E>JE Mershon, Acnes Story. Ruth Knowles. Emil-i Ware. 
The Senior Team won all class games, defeating the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen, and the Faculty by default. 


Acnes Storv (Captain); Mary Watkins, Dorothy Pierce, Lucile Hi;ath, Emily Ware, Ellen Emich, Donza Beane, Gertrude Verdery, 

Ardene Mershon, Joe Plunkett, Ruth Knowles. 
The Senior Team defeated the Juniors, the Freshmen and tied with llie Sopliomoves. 



l|||IP ,l^lllllllllll!llllfi^,\S^II||i|lll|l!llll^{^.^ 




^!|||!!||||| SENIOR^ 1929 miil^l!Hill!Hllllli^!lillil!ll'!l :|-^: ^ !' ''^:^.:<am 

Most Popular — Maui W ai kj 

Mii^l ithlrtic Ddiiiiini l'ii;ii<:i; III ri)/(n(/ — LuCILIC HkaTH 

Prettiest — Marian Twir.cs 

Most InteIlectual--'^iAiuHK \\ ai.kkr 

Most Si\lisli^\\y\ Goodwin 


It's "Your English is poor," 

Or "Your French is bad," 
Or "You must study more." 

Gee, they" are driving me mad ! 

It's "Your theme is past due," 
Or "You're failing, how sad," 

Or "Your grades are too few." 
Gee, they are driving me mad ! 

But some day" they'll sigh 

(The thought makes me glad). 

They even may cry 

When they have driven me mad ! 

Elizabeth Gordon 

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SENIORo 1929 





WAS slowly turn- 
ing the leaves of 
an olil memory book, 
when a piece of paper fell 

to the floor. Curious, I examined it. 

There were three different schedules 

on it. all marked and crossed. Where 

in the world? Oh, yes, how could 

anyone forget that day! It was the 

seventeenth day of September, 1925 

— the day two hundred wide - eyed 

freshmen made their appearance at 

Tubman, all wandering, only heaven 

knows where, for they didn't, getting 

lost in the halls and remaining there 

because the inferiority complex common to 

such times held back any questioning. 

Then a clipping from a rotogravure section caught my 
eye. It was the Tubman class officers for '26 and there was 
"Dotty" Pierce — our Sophomore president who carried us 
through that year well, but who did it still better our 
Junior year. Two thing; e^-pecially stood out about that 
year (the Junior vear I , our rings and the athletic cup. 
Imagine the Juniors winning the cup over the Seniors. But 
we really did it! 

"And the best comes last!" Here was a faded, but still 
sweetly reminiscent, rose from my graduation bouquet. 
That recalled other things, including the lovely banquet 
given the Seniors by the Juniors. There was only one 
thing that blighted our happiness at Commencement. 
One of our number was absent — Dorothy Pearson who had 

passed away on Christmas. 

Good gracious, how did 

this happen? An excuse card 

for Saturday! Now I remember — it 

was on account of the flu epidemic 

when we lost so much time. 

As I recall, Louise Ford was presi- 
dent that year and the presidency 
of the Senior Class was no sinecure. 
I found a program from a gymna- 
sium exhibition, the best ever given. 
I remembered the Dramatic Club 
play, "The King's English." We were 
proud of that. There were lots of things 
of which I had a dim recollection: Among 
them were chewing gum papers, a wooden 
spoon (probably from basketball games and 
, a hairpin, silent reminder of the time when the 
Seniors, almost en masse, were joining the hordes of the 
long-tressed by uncomfortably slow inches. 

At last! Here was the black and gold ribbon which had 
been tied around my hard-earned "dip," now peacefully 
hanging on the wall, evidently with no sense of the work in- 
volved in its attainment. No Senior needs any reminder of 
the excitement, the tears, the flowers, or the many other 
things which came as a natural reward to all of her labors 
and, strange to say, most of us seemed to feel a little sad 
when we left the long-protecting walls of our Alma Mater. 

Betty Dunbar 
Louise Ford 

Field Dav 

mm.^. , 

SENIORo 1929 



^ast pStll nnh Scstamatt 

^tate of (Georgia } 
IStchmoub (Uouutg ( 

We, the Seniors of '29, being in our usual Perfect Physical condition, but a state of doubtful sanity, do hereby declare 
this to be our Last Will and Testament, disposing of our earthly goods and chattels: 

Item 1. To the Seniors of "30, we leave a set of soft, melodious voices to be used in Chemistry Class. 

Item 2. To Mr. Garrett, a lock and chain to prevent his Essex from escaping as his Ford did. 

Item 3. To Miss Dora, a big stick to beat off the A. R. C. Romeos who park out in front. 

Item 4. To Miss Boatwright, one dictograph to be used for telling each class the same thing so that no one will flunk 

Item 5. To Miss Comey, some fertilizer pills guaranteed to make pot flowers flourish. 

Item 6. To Mrs. Ridgely, a book on "Dog Psychology." 

Item 7. To Miss Eve, a cake of soap warranted to last a lifetime to aid her in the Science Laboratory. 

Item 8. Dot Pierce leaves to her sister, "Micky," her privilege of making all announcements of athletic event?, practices, 

meetings, etc. 

Item 9. Louise Ford and Sarah Traylor, to Eleanor Bearden and Frances Robinson, one booklet on "How to Acquire Long 

Flowing Locks." 

Item 10. Jane Richardson, to any Junior who may need it, her argumentative ability to be used in English class. 

Item 11. Evelyn Clary, to any pale Junior who wants to look healthy, her beautiful coat of tan. 

Item 12. Mary Watkins leaves her "dignity" to Anne Robertson. 

Item 13. Lucile Heath, to Maude Mae Jarrell, her versatility. 

Item 14. Frances Forney, to Sarah Doughty, her remarkable talent in dancing. 

Item 15. Martha Walker, to Elizabeth Bailie, her reference books for writing chemistry essays. 

Item 16. The Senior B's, to the Junior B's, their poetical tendencies. 

^ ,^11111111 11^,^1 lllilfi0,lS^III!l!lllll!lil!^ '^ill SENIOI^1929 IJ M llirA^JlllllHIIIIIIIITOIIIIIII II^JMTM^ 





Item 17. Theo Kelly. Id Ann Willis, one pad of Library permits. 

IlKM lo. "Joe" Piunkelt. lo Mae Wingo. her accuracy in keepinp; her petition in a soccer game. 

Item 19. Dorothy Durst, to Kuth Williams, her perpetual flow of wit. 

Item 20. Mary Peacock, to Amelia Sheftall, a dictionary for obtaining flowery ])hrases for use in Latin translation. 

Item 21. (Catherine Roessler, to any romantic Junior, her love fcr Shelley. 

Item 22. Ellen Emigh, to any appreciative Junior, her History notebook so profuse in knowledge. 

Item 23. The whole class leaves to all the undergraduates the hope of Student Government. 

Witness: Louise Ford 

Catherine Roessler 

Ellen Emigh 
Frances Forney 
Ruth Knowles 


SENIOR^ 1929 

l^lllllllllllll!!l^,l^lllllllllllllllll^ _ l^llllllllll 


In a suburb out from Augui^ta, 

Louise Ford and Anna Goodwin are 
blissfully enjoying matrimony. 

Gertrude Verdery, who has just 
been chosen "Miss America," re- 
cently attended the opening of 
Martha Walker's Rayon Industry. 
Margaret Rockwell served as a charming model. 

Mary Branch, Edith Luckey, and Barbara Cowan iiave 
opened the famous chain store, "Pay as You Enter." 

Mrs. Blank (nee Marion Twiggs) has been chosen for the 
most beautiful wife in America. 

Mary Peacock, Donza Beane, Mary John Metcalfe, and 
Betsey Taft, have opened an academy for Virgil Scholars. 

Elizabeth Vorhauer. Inez Whaley, Geneva Rigsby, and 
Mattie Goss have remained as loyal teachers at Tubman 
teaching biology, chemistry, French and typing, respect- 
ively. Marion Weed is also there teaching Latin. 

Bettv Dunbar has published a book on how to make dog 

Robbie Prescott and Ruth Hill are the two beautiful 
models of Jane Richardson, the famous painter. 

Betty Tommins is in France conquered by her passion 
for French. 

Ladies and Gentlemen: 
At the special request of a number of 
Tubnianites, young and old, good, 
bad, and indifferent, we are making 
some interesting announcements be- 
fore beginning our main feature. 


Lalla Hunter and Julia Morris 
are now proprietors of the Tire 
Changing Specialty Shop. 

Frances Forney is t e a c h i n g a 
large dancing class with Ellen 
Emigh as her partner. Miss Cath- 
erine Roessler, former partner, suc- 
cumbed to the wiles of Cupid and has resigned. 

Thelma Levy is directing a large orchestra. 

Corrie Johnson is posing for advertisement? for a new 
shampoo. Her lovely hair was often the subject of ad- 

Elva Babbitt, Elizabeth Mitchum, and Lucille Corbitt are 
private secretaries. 

The McCoy Sisters, Lois and Lyda Mae. the dancers, re- 
cently appeared in a program in Augusta. On this program 
also were Corinne Stone, the opera singer, and Helen Cal- 
lahan, the Hawaiian dancer. 

Ethel Ray won a large case which placed her among the 
])rominent lawyers. 

iS'aomi HoUey, Jean Jones, and Roberta \ oung are run- 
ning a beauty parlor. 

Robbie Culpepper and Margaret Templeton are now in 
the movies. 

SENIORol929 |||||i|llMlil||||illil||||Mlllllllll!llllllfe^,l^ll! l!!I^K(i_l^!|l| 



\ irginia Kuklier lias perfected a new shorthand which is 
taught in a business sdiool run by Esther Wernstein and 
\ irginia Tiionias. 

Marguerite Pardue, modiste, is presenting a series of 
talks on what the well dressed woman is wearing. Her 
model is Mozelle Winter. 

Fannie Johnson and Marjorie Mesnard are niarrieil. 

Theo Kelly is head nurse at the Liiiversity. 

Margaret Edmonds is running an ice cream factory next 
to the Rebecca Epps Gum Store. 

Anna Wagnon is in politics. Evelyn Clary is the new golf 

Dorothy Stockton has succeeded Miss Gage as Gym 

Ossie Hancock and \ era Hamilton are writing a book on 
how to grow tall. 

Rosalie Ford is manufacturing automobiles with Margaret 
Jue as her able assistant. 

Frances Etheridge is opening a now (iye-and ten-cents 
store in Augusta. 

Mary Neal and Mary Southall are newspaper reporters. 

Edna Plunkett is America's f o r e m o s t Prosecuting 

Jo Plunkett is operating a taxi seryice. 

Agnes Story is appearing in a new play in New York. 

Mabel Stokes has established a (la\ nursery where Nellie 
Rennison is Prune Supervisor. 

Ann Reab is filling the position of dog catcher in a large 

Georgia McDaniel has foundeil a hospital for distressed 

Sarah Traylor and Ida Lee Ballentine have passed out, 
having been consumed by Dido's passion. 

\^ e thank you. 

Sarah Travlok 
Ida Lee Ballentine 


SENIORo 1929 

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IllillHiil^^^lil; SENIOK, 1929 jT^ 




e| HUMOR }a 

Mis!^ Eve: Ruth, what is physical val- 

Ruth: Er— 

M. E. : \^'ell, it either is or it isn't! 

Ruth: Oh! It isn't! ! 

Miss Boat: Mary, how do the Chinese 

Mary: Funny! 

A bright Senior wrote her test on Words- 
worth's "The World Is Too Much With 
Ls.'' with a slightly personal feeling, we're 
afraid, because there in black and white 
was penned, "The World Is Too Much 
For Me." 

( We're sure she breathed an agreeable 
sigh afterward. ) 

Betty: Sav, Ethel, tell me where th' buf- 
faloes are kept now, quick! 'fore Boaty 
gets to me! ! ! 

Ethel: I dunno, there' 
down in Florida. 

s one m a zoo 

There's the Scotchman who said ya- 
terday, "I'd give a thousand to be a 

And, too. we know a Scotch mother who 
took her daughter out of Tubman because 
she hadda pay attention. 

You can't fool us Seniors; we know Mrs. 
Owens wanted to play with our dolls when 
she took 'em from us "Kid Day." 


( 1 ( For the "A" paper — "Precious." 

(2) Every Senior's feelings toward June 13^ — "My Suppressed Desire." 

'3) For every graduate — "The Song Is Ended — But th' Melody Lingers On" 

(4) For the class-cutter — "Chloe." 

(5) Every Senior's reply to that Friday night dat© — "Too Busy." 

(6) For the girl who flunks — "So Tired." 

(7) Every Senior's thought before exams — "Out of th' Dawn." 

(8) The Tubmanites' opinion of "T. Harry"— "He's th' last Word." 

SENIORo 1929 


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